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Timeline of the Barack Obama presidency (2016)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The following is a timeline of the presidency of Barack Obama, from January 1, 2016 to December 31, 2016. For his time as President-elect, see the Presidential transition of Barack Obama; for a detailed account of his first months in office, see First 100 days of Barack Obama's presidency; and for a complete itinerary of his travels, see List of presidential trips made by Barack Obama.

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  • ✪ U.S. Presidents Part 2
  • ✪ The American Presidential Election of 2016
  • ✪ The 2008 Election Explained
  • ✪ “The Final Year”: An Inside Account of Diplomacy in the Obama Administration
  • ✪ President Barack Obama visits SUNY with Chancellor Nancy Zimpher and New York Governor Andrew Cuomo


Welcome to Part 2 of Epic History TV's guide to the first 44 Presidents of the United States. We pick up with the 23rd President. Benjamin Harrison – the grandson of 9th President William Henry Harrison. His presidency saw federal peacetime spending pass one billion dollars for the first time. He also passed laws to ensure fairer competition in business. Grover Cleveland - his second term was overshadowed by economic depression. The President offered little federal assistance, and sent in troops to break a strike by the American Railway Union. William McKinley – raised import tariffs to unprecedented heights to protect US industry, and waged war against Spain over Cuban independence. As a result, America gained the Philippines, Guam and Puerto Rico. Shortly into his second term he was assassinated by a Polish-American anarchist, Leo Czolgosz. Theodore Roosevelt – at 42, the youngest ever President. As vigorous and energetic in office as he was in life, he broke up business monopolies, asserted US power abroad, ensured completion of the Panama Canal, passed laws to protect national forests and parks, and won a Nobel Peace Prize for brokering a truce between Russia and Japan. William Howard Taft – a distinguished judge but not a natural politician, he achieved many reforms, but alienated progressive Republicans including his former friend and ally Theodore Roosevelt, who went off to form the 'Bull Moose Party': the Republican split handed the 1912 election to the Democrats. Taft later became Chief Justice of the United States. Woodrow Wilson – a former professor of political science, and the first southern President since the Civil War. He passed progressive reforms at home, and after numerous German provocations, led America into World War One. His vision for a new world order, with America playing a full part as a member of the new League of Nations, was blocked by a Republican Senate. Warren G Harding – he sought to rollback Wilson''s wartime measures, but following his sudden death from natural causes, revelations emerged of extramarital affairs and cabinet corruption that destroyed his reputation. Calvin Coolidge – the son of a village storekeeper, moral conservative and man of famously few words. He also believed in minimal federal intervention, and is still held up as a role model by fans of small government. Herbert Hoover – raised a Quaker, he was a successful engineer, humanitarian, and Secretary of Commerce. But his presidency was overshadowed by the Great Depression. Attempts to revive the economy included spending on major public works, but to little effect. Franklin D Roosevelt – fifth cousin of Theodore Roosevelt, diagnosed with polio aged 39. His package of economic measures helped lift America out of the Great Depression, while also improving federal treatment of Native Americans. Winning an unprecedented four elections, he led America to the verge of victory in World War Two, dying in office just 3 weeks before Germany's surrender. Harry S Truman – seeking a swift end to the Pacific War, he authorised the dropping of two atomic bombs on Japan. At home, he passed progressive welfare and employment reform, and prioritised civil rights. Abroad, he provided international leadership as the West entered a Cold War with the Soviet Union. Dwight D Eisenhower – supreme Allied commander in Europe in World War Two, he was approached by both parties to run for president. He was the first to be limited to two terms by a new constitutional amendment. He sought to contain the Soviet Union and de-escalate the Cold War, and oversaw a period of great American prosperity, that included the construction of the US Interstate Highway System. John F Kennedy – the first Catholic president, and at 43, the youngest elected to office. He sought to instil America with renewed idealism, made some progress over civil rights in the south, and narrowly avoided nuclear war during the Cuban Missile Crisis. He was assassinated in Dallas, Texas by Lee Harvey Oswald. Lyndon B Johnson – he enacted a wide-ranging package of reforms to address racial injustice and poverty. But frustration at the speed of progress was reflected by race riots in America's cities. Overseas, he continued to escalate US involvement in Vietnam. Richard Nixon – withdrew US troops from Vietnam, and reduced tension with the Soviet Union and China. He became the first president to resign his office, to avoid impeachment for his role in the Watergate scandal. Gerald Ford – granted Nixon a presidential pardon, then struggled with inflation and economic recession at home, while furthering detente with the Soviet Union. Jimmy Carter – he struggled with an energy supply crisis, inflation and unemployment. Raised a Baptist, he championed human rights abroad, brokered peace between Egypt and Israel, and negotiated a treaty giving control of the Panama Canal to Panama, but his popularity was greatly damaged by the Iran Hostage Crisis. Ronald Reagan – former Hollywood actor, and at 69 the oldest elected President. His tax cuts and free-market reforms were credited with revitalising the US economy. He launched America's 'War on Drugs', began an arms race with the Soviet Union, which he described as 'the evil empire', and supported anti-Communist insurgencies around the world. George Bush – a decorated World War Two navy pilot, later Director of the CIA. He oversaw America's response to the collapse of the Soviet Union, and sent American troops to liberate Kuwait during the First Gulf War. Bill Clinton – his presidency saw a period of peace and prosperity, low unemployment and falling crime. He became the second President to be impeached, following the Monica Lewinsky scandal, but was found not guilty by the Senate. George W Bush – son of George Bush, his presidency was shaped by the 9/11 terrorist attacks on New York and Washington. America's subsequent 'war on terror' led the US to become embroiled in long, costly operations in Iraq and Afghanistan. Barack Obama – the first African-American president, he passed an economic stimulus package to soften the impact of the 2008 financial crash, and an Affordable Care Act to improve access to medical insurance. American forces continued to have a presence in Afghanistan and Iraq, where they helped to tackle the new threat of ISIS. Now, all 44 US Presidents, according to their ranking in the Siena Research Institute survey of 2010... Epic History TV relies on the support of its fans to keep making history videos. Please visit our Patreon page to find out how you can help, and even get to vote on future topics.





President Obama views an exhibition baseball game with Cuban President Raúl Castro at Estadio Latinoamericano during Obama's historic visit to Havana, Cuba, March 22, 2016
President Obama views an exhibition baseball game with Cuban President Raúl Castro at Estadio Latinoamericano during Obama's historic visit to Havana, Cuba, March 22, 2016




President Obama delivers a statement in Orlando, Florida after meeting with the families and victims of the nightclub shooting, June 16, 2016



  • August 2 – The President welcomes Singaporean Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong to the White House for a state visit; the Obamas host a state dinner at the White House for Singaporean Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong.
  • August 6 – President Obama begins his vacation of the island of Martha's Vineyard for the 6th and final time during his presidency.[77]
  • August 21 – President Obama and his family return to the White House after a 16-day vacation on the island of Martha's Vineyard off the coast of Massachusetts.[78]
  • August 23 – President Obama visits Baton Rouge to survey the damage and to comfort the victims of flood destruction in 20 Louisiana parishes.[79]
  • August 31 – President Obama leaves on his final trip to Asia as President. He visits Midway Atoll, China and Laos.[80]




President Obama meets with President-elect Donald Trump at the Oval Office following the latter's victory in the 2016 presidential election, November 10, 2016
President Obama meets with President-elect Donald Trump at the Oval Office following the latter's victory in the 2016 presidential election, November 10, 2016


  • December 2 – President Obama holds a bilateral meeting with Secretary-General-designate António Guterres of the United Nations.
  • December 6 – President Obama gives his last national security speech at MacDill Air Force Base in Florida. In the speech, the President says that the danger of terrorism is a long-term issue, saying "the threat will endure".[89]
  • December 7 – President Obama notes the 75th anniversary of the World War II Pearl Harbor Attack.[90]
  • December 14 – President Obama signs the 21st Century Cures Act, a bipartisan bill to expand funding for medical research.[91]
  • December 15 – President Obama signs the Better Online Ticket Sales (BOTS) Act of 2016, which makes it illegal to use a bot to purchase tickets online.[92]
  • December 16 – President Obama holds his final press conference of 2016.[93]
  • December 16 – President Obama and his family travel to Hawaii on Air Force One for their annual holiday vacation.[94]
  • December 23 – President Obama signs into law the annual defense spending bill which would increase military pay and require all new recruits to be issued athletic shoes made in the United States.[95]
  • December 27 – President Obama visits the USS Arizona Memorial with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzō Abe to honor the 2,403 Americans who died on December 7, 1941.[96]


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See also

U.S. presidential administration timelines
Preceded by
Obama presidency (2015)
Obama presidency (2016) Succeeded by
Obama presidency (2017)
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